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Apple has reportedly dismissed an engineer after his daughter’s i Phone X hands-on video went viral on You Tube.Brooke Amelia Peterson published a vlog earlier this week, which included a trip to the Apple campus to visit her father and see an unreleased i Phone X.Peterson’s video was quickly picked up by sites like Peterson now claims her father has been fired as a result of her video.In a tearful video, Peterson explains her father violated an Apple company rule by allowing her to film the unreleased handset at Apple’s campus.Apple reportedly requested that Peterson remove the video, but it was clearly too late as the content spread further and further.The video itself may have seemed like an innocent hands-on, but it did include footage of an i Phone X with special employee-only QR codes.A notes app was also shown on the i Phone X in the video, which appeared to include codenames of unreleased Apple products.
Larissa Jennings, Ph D MHS Assistant Professor, Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health Department of International Health Social and Behavioral Interventions Program 615 N.Wolfe Street, Room E5038 Baltimore, MD 21205 Tel: 410-955-3537 E-mail: [email protected] Received date: August 19, 2017; Accepted date: August 26, 2017; Published date: August 31, 2017 Citation: Jennings L, Conserve DF, Merrill J, Kajula L, Iwelunmor J, et al.(2017) Perceived Cost Advantages and Disadvantages of Purchasing HIV Self-Testing Kits among Urban Tanzanian Men: An Inductive Content Analysis. doi:10.4172/2155-6113.1000725 Copyright: ©2017 Jennings L, et al.This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.Visit for more related articles at Journal of AIDS & Clinical Research Impoverished men have lower rates of facility-based HIV counseling and testing and higher unknown HIV-positive status than women.Economic theory suggests that individuals will obtain an HIV test if anticipated benefits are greater than anticipated costs.Yet, few studies have investigated the range of financial preferences of HIV self-testing (HIVST) among poor men who decline testing or do not test regularly.Twenty-three interviews were conducted to qualitatively assess perceived costs saved and costs incurred from use of HIVST kits in infrequently- or never-tested Tanzanian men. They were then asked about the costs associated with providerled HIV testing, financial benefits and concerns of HIVST and willingness to pay for HIVST.Data were transcribed, coded and analyzed using inductive content analyses.We then grouped codes into perceived cost advantages and disadvantages and tabulated the range of prices men were willing to pay for a self-test kit.Perceived cost advantages of HIVST were avoidance of spending money to test in facilities, omission of follow-up fees, affordability relative to private clinics, and increased time for earning income and other activities.